About your Search

20131028
20131105
STATION
KCSM (PBS) 16
CSPAN 12
CSPAN2 6
WHUT (Howard University Television) 6
CNNW 5
CNBC 4
KQED (PBS) 4
WJZ (CBS) 4
KPIX (CBS) 3
WETA 2
WTTG 2
FBC 1
KGO (ABC) 1
MSNBC 1
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 77
French 1
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 79 (some duplicates have been removed)
is a science reporter. they were some of the biggest animals ever to run the planet. sauropodsigantic dominated the landscape 150 million years ago. these dinosaurs were far bigger and heavier than anything roaming the earth today. scientists want to know how their bones and muscles moved this vast bulk. understanding this could give valuable insight into what our own biological tissue is capable of. emanations --l animations re-create the biggest of the sauropods. they scanned the dinosaur skeleton and put muscles on the bones. they were able to instruct the digital store robot to learn to walk revealing exactly how it's like muscles would have moved its huge body. >> this animal is so big, it's right at the limit of what you can cope with. getting -- things like getting up off the ground would have been extra in early difficult. >> for this research is part of a study on what science is call sauropod gigantism. the collection reveals insights into how the creatures would have swept their incredibly longnecked over services in order to feed. this builds a picture of how the sauropods moved e
, that is all occurring at the intersections of markets and sciences. united states and the course of its entrepreneurial system and the course -- and the way that it teaches at schools of the way that our kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity and to go at the answer and work humanw to reduce footprints on the planet, these are the things that make the united states attractive part of the roof to invest in. you can do it here. 70% of all of the r&d is done in the united states. 70%. not to say that it should be done elsewhere. i not united states is unbeatable for that. the dow is putting its money where its mouth is. $5 billion against -- value adding. we are putting thousands of jobs up in $100 billion in place for the united states that will create new jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting rains and a little bit abroad -- brains and a little bit of brawn. thank you. >> thank you. [applause] >> i know one of your many strengths is looking at the long-term, sustainable growth of the economy. help the audience understand how in creating policies you
and not many i can get to the recount was made most of the best in the sciences plus it meant you to reach on friday and it makes the air this is the crucial to put up on security force is living life to find that the divine healing. since then. afghanistan has been to war for a couple of decades there is plenty of unexploded ammunition mines in this area. and of course the since that last year's levels of cnbc. you ripped off ied is better and better aid the highest of terror in afghanistan so we are now focus on getting students basic knowledge about how to take care all of. eu peace and of course even the rubes the school is located on the batting team about twenty minutes drive from us to the city. the phone when she kept it to all of them by opponents is being handed to a conflict of gun control it as david also more honest on the united states and its allies would like to portray the nation as a sox as to justify an opinion on more joyous state of war since two thousand won. the little wheel feels content meet that need to become . fewest in and spy on students among the presidents
minds gathered here in seoul to discuss the future of the molecular sciences on two days after ten we meet with one of the world's most pre eminent tennis to discuss why science matters to all of us stay with us
considered computer science growing up. >> my main problem was the stigma around it. oh, you do computer science. you must be anti-social and not talk to anybody. i don't know if it hurts young girls more than boys but it definitely affected me a lot. >> i thought it was really cool to be able to make a program and to be able to customize it. it involves a lot of creativity and it's very clap rahhive, which is what people don't think. >> welcome to the 2013 celebration for women in computer. >> that's what attracted them and more than 4,000 other women to the grace harper conference in minneapolis. >> we need women to lead along with men. >> here industry leaders like facebook's chief operating operator sheryl sandberg talked tech and featured the future. jobs that can pay upwards of 40% more than the average career salary. >> when you look out here and see all of these women, diverse crowd of women -- >> i love it. >> reporter: maria is the president of harvey mudn college. they've quadrupled their female students. >> you have to have women believe they ca
has the tech wor world. >> it's exactly why these students never considered computer science growing up. >> my main problem was the stigma around it. oh, you do computer science. you must be anti-social and not talk to anybody. i don't know if it hurts young girls more than boys but it definitely affected me a lot. >> i thought it was really cool to be able to make a program and to be able to customize it. it involves a lot of creativity and it's very clap rahhive, which is what people don't think. >> welcome to the 2013 celebration for women in computer. >> that's what attracted them and more than 4,000 other women to the grace harper conference in minneapolis. >> we need women to lead along with men. >> here industry leaders like facebook's chief operating operator sheryl sandberg talked tech and featured the future. jobs that can pay upwards of 40% more than the average career salary. >> when you look out here and see all of these women, diverse crowd of women -- >> i love it. >> reporter: maria is the president of harvey mudn college. they've quadrupled their female students. >>
kind, that is all occurring at the intersections of markets and sciences. and the united states, the course -- because of his entrepreneurial system, because of what it teaches in the schools, specially universities, because of the ways kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity, not a problem. to go at the answer, to work out the how to make the path were great, how to reduce the human footprint on the planet -- these are the things that make united states the attractive part of the work to invest in, because you can do it here. 70% of all the dow r&d in united states is done in the united states. right now the united states is unbeatable for that. second, the value added on resources, how is putting its money where its mouth is. we're putting 5 billion dollars against the national gas advantage that was talked about. we are putting thousands of jobs at work. this will create up to 2 million jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting brains and of course a little bit of iran. >> thank you, andrew. [applause] having heard from these three global busi
of tomorrow, a french journalist gathers the information on post disaster japan. david is a science journalist and director who appears on many scientific tv programs in france. with a doctorate in molecular and cellular biology he's a comment tater. immediately after the 3/11 earthquake he began visiting regula currently, he has a strong
to mark the occasion. >> it's interesting that japan is fourth or so in the world in science education which is great. united states is way low. >> he told the students japan has the potential and technology to be a leader in soft wire development. he encouraged them to study and help each other find a solution when faced with a challenge. students tried out computer programming with the mpo staff using a $30 pc developed in britain. they learned developing skills to make the cats on the screen move freely. >> translator: i've never done computer programming so i assumed it was difficult. when i tried it, it was really fun. >> google plans to make the program available for more than 25,000 children across japan over the next year. >>> the reserve bank of india is trying to combat rising prices in asia's second most popular economy. it decided to raise the key interest rate tuesday for the second time in two months suggesting it sees inflation as a bigger economic risk than slowing growth. the rbi lifted the policy rate by 25 basis points to 7.75%. the bank expressed concern in the late
. >> translator: we would like to find the most advanced science technology in japan, and then use it to reduce air pollution in beijing. >> reporter: delegates from beijing are set to visit locations such as a plus center, an oil refinery and a car manufacturer in their three-day visit. tomoko kamata, nhk world, tokyo. >>> india's new central bank chief is in the spotlight. market investors are watching to see if he can steer the country's economy toward more sustainable growth. governor rajan says he aims to contain inflation and reform the financial system to regain sharp economic growth. in an interview with nhk in mumbai on wednesday rajan suggested the reserve bank of india may further hike its key interest rate after raising it for two straight months, but he stressed attention must be paid not to dampen economic activities. >> so, you know, one of the things you have to do to bring down inflation is slow down demand. you know, a hike in the interest rate helps do that. now, you have to be very careful because demand is no doubt greater than supply but alternately quite weak. so we're do
: we would like to find the most advanced science technology in japan and then use it to reduce air pollution in beijing. >> reporter: delegates from beijing are scheduled to visit locations such as a pollution research center, an oil refinery and a car manufacturer in their three-day visit. nhk world, tokyo. >>> japan, china and south korea work together on disaster preparedness >>> japan, china and south korea have agreed to further strengthen their cooperation in case of earthquakes, typhoons and other disasters. the deal came at a biennial ministerial meeting of disaster management officials. japan's minister said political issues exist among the three neighbors, but he said that should not affect overall ties, and they should cooperate unconditionally on disaster management. all three countries have experienced recent natural disasters. the delegates discussed their responses and signed a joint statement on future cooperation. they agreed to hold regular earthquake and typhoon drills and jointly study the causes of large scale natural disasters and response measures. the statem
substantial number of kids on a track brown where ware doing computer science to get the skills to go into the firms and no non-manufacturing companies and get good jobs. we decided we, you know, would send a sister-in-law that somehow the united states would generate the idea and produce all in china. in response other parts of the midwest large managing or merchandising companies and northeast ohio you saw philosophical in business and other global dynamics they're seeking substantially job growth are to the benefit of not just the kids of ph.d. from stanford or mit but a whole bunch of folks coming out of high schools and colleges with technical prosecutors. >> tests map silicon valley it's great with ideas they didn't get made in china but it's great if you're an engineer or not so great if you're a generate but mayor lee how this model stacks up in terms of the collaboration. >> this would be returning the stats all the time about 17 or 18 percent of the economy so sun valley is reilly coming off of intense managing. the cooler than in the united states is this the the facebook
this one. the artifacts pharmaceuticals exploded next to the blacksmith institute of science in which israel has developed just such a universal flu vaccine flu vaccines till now can target only a few strings of pirates so each year scientists must try to predict the strains that will appear in the upcoming winter season it's saying this every year to all who looted from the front is that not since the fall accidents in which they still aren't as we read about then again if this means that we could all be down to sixty seventy s so that we didn't use it to turn this into clean. totally sterile environment the technician is preparing the back seats that will soon be used in the first clinical trials in humans into tv spots. i've been getting from what they. i think that would be into it that way. then the participants' blood samples will be brought back to display any antibodies in it tested. the body can recover the difference when the input of the virus if they do. oh and my pride even though the effect is perfect. but will the vaccine be affected. against the notorious deviant flu
science can achieve perfection in a glass. i'm phil torres. i'm an
and science, we can use some mathematicians. clearly in m children. my wife homeschools. we got them into music and immediately, all of their subjects got better. unfortunately, it means everything and one of the first things to go as the music program. -- is the music program. tavis: why did you choose to homeschool? >> we are church people. we are believers. we wanted to make sure that our .hildren were specially guided you don't get that in schools. good at it.ery i don't think it is for everybody. if you are not good, you can hire other people to help you do it.
of the transaction, whenever it is. stem, stem for instance. science, technology, engineering. why not talk about skill in the context of every job that requires it. if you do that, you'll appeal to a lot of kids' brains who will otherwise tune you out because that's how they see the world. it's a question of i'm against college and for this. it's like look, you have to have a big conversation, and if you're still hanging posters up that say work smart, not hard. it's a reflection of what we value. that's it. >> could not agree more. mike rowe great to see you. mike rowe works foundation is your non-profit scholarship to students pursuing a career in the skills trade. >> i'll take it. >> thank you. >> sorry about the twitter. >> fist pumping for the one and only arsenio hall. he is in the house. >>> you know, i never got a chance to thank you for allowing me to sit in and host your show, and it got me in practice for this. >> you were fantastic, and it's so good of you to invite me back and return the favor and let me host your show tonight. >> no, no, you're just a guest. i'm interviewing you. y
need to make an equal commitment to help education infrastructure and science investments that will secure our future. those agree areas -- taxes, the question of better care and lower cost through medicare reforms and budget fairness strike me as three areas where we can, as colleagues have side, come together and find common ground. i look forward to working with all of you to do that. >> thank you. mr. clyburn. >> the task of this committee is to an agreement budget. while it would've been prudent to have these negotiations last summer, i am pleased that we are now beginning these important discussions. we must address the automatic spending cuts that are hurting our economy and undercutting important priorities like education, medical research, and national security. but we must put our nation's fiscal house in order and reduce our debt to a manageable level. there are different ways to do this. some are better than others. on the graph you see on the screens, there are two lines. the red line tops the deficit over the past six years. the blue line charts the -- the re
of sciences released a review almost 150 days ago on the blm's controversial wild horse program saying, quote: continuation of business as usual practices will be expensive and unproductive for blm and the public it serves, end quote. does the interior department and blm intend to embrace the reforms in the report, and if so, when? or would they not? >> well, the question about how we effectively manage the wild horse and burro program is one that people feel very passionate about on both sides of issue. it's difficult. there isn't a secretary of interior that i've talked to -- and i've talked to them going back to the 1970s -- that hasn't been aware of this issue and struggled with this issue. so i want to start by saying it's not easy. it's actually quite difficult. the national academy of sciences gave us the report. it was very helpful in a couple of ways. one is it validated what our land managers know which is horses are really good at reproducing. 0% a year -- 20% a year. that that means the herd doubles in size every three and a half years. that's a lot of horses, and providing they a
- year-old leon mccarthy and your hand looks like it's straight out of a science fiction movie. you've actually become sort of a a... >> reporter: the's a cool >> cyborg! >> reporter: the's a cool factor? >> yeah, it's special instead of different. >> reporter: leon has been special since birth. while he was still in the womb, restricted blood flow prevented his hand from developing. >> i saw his hand sticking up and there were no fingers on it. it was hard for my wife and hard for me. >> reporter: two years ago his father paul began the search for an inexpensive functional prosthetic. what he found was this internet video posted by ivan owen, an inventor in washington state. >> i've always had this vision of people being able to build their own prosthetic device at home. >> reporter: owen and a collaborator in south africa designed a hand that could be made by a 3-dimensional printer. >> it's essentially like a hot glue gun. there's blast that i can feeds into it, the printer head gets hot and liquefy it is plastic and layer by layer creates an object. >> reporter: the design relie
of the transaction. whatever it is. stem, for instance. there is a lost jobs about science, technology, engineering and math. those jobs require skill. why not talk about skill in the context of every job that requires it. if you do, you will appeal to a lot of kids's brains who are otherwise going to tune you out. that's how they see the world. it's a question of it's not i'm against college or for this or against that, but look, you have to have a big conversation and if you are hanging posters up and say work smart, not hard, the skills gap is not a mystery. it's a reflection of what we value. that's it. >> mike rowe, it's great to see you. mike rowe works foundation is your nonprofit in the career in the skilled trades. >> i will take it. sorry about the twitter. >> sort out really dirty ones there. the fist pumping from the senior. senior. he is in the house. is this flu shot necessary? it keeps you healthy during flu season. but does it hurt? nah. plus you get a really sweet bandaid! anything else i should know? here's a thought, try scoring more points on the other team. okay. even a warrior
employees for load resulting in $2 billion in lost wages around the country. 2000 fewer national science foundation competitive awards affecting more than 21,000 teachers, students, and technicians. less for the department of energy's office of the unitedsking states' leadership role in advanced computing. on investment for publicly funded scientific research and development is somewhere between 30% and 100% or more. at a time when economic success in the global market is determined more than ever by the pace of innovation, we cannot afford to reduce our investments in research. these cuts, which will only get are forcing impossible choices for american families. should mothers quit their jobs when their children lose access to head start? should promising young students rethink a career in science because of a lack of available research dollars? in addition to furloughs for andnse employees reductions to military readiness, the department of defense will lose $20 billion more in mid-january if we don't act to avoid another year of scoop -- sequester cuts. everyone in this conference has
and sciences. and the united states, the course -- because of his entrepreneurial system, because of what it teaches in the schools, specially universities, because of the ways kids grow up in the system, to look at opportunity, not a problem. to go at the answer, to work out the how to make the path were great, how to reduce the human footprint on the problem -- on the planet -- these are the things that make united states the attractive part of the work to invest in, because you can do it here. 70 are sent of all the dow r and inn united states is done the united states. right now the united states is unbeatable for that. second, the value added on resources, how is putting its money where its mouth is. we're putting 5 billion dollars against the national gas advantage that was talked about. we are putting thousands of jobs at work or at -- at work. this will create up to 2 million jobs in the next several years. a lot of that will be exporting brains and of course a little bit of iran. >> thank you, andrew. [applause] having heard from these three global business leaders, gene, i know
for buyer natchez third science buyer labor treason suffered an upset defeat to bottom of the table brown's five. with less than ten minutes to go down the two male escort for the home side. the lone goal bound brown tried to claim their first home win of the season the simmons and lock box score their first away win of the season beating him her to yell and the full stride knox chris that's a thing for both goals moscow's is called the game winner for the bump with some help from her notes on the peanuts is old age the twenty third minute was intercepted opens his poorly paced back post and send it around goalkeeper many of them to open the scoring that wasn't the end so bases that knocks. sixty third minutes he lost the bolted on a midfield of siam. he then posted closer than it is his seventh goal of the season but didn't get done. twice as many shots on goal as their opponents but still to count the two lines and in the ends and came away empty handed. so let's take a look at this weekend's results there you see those victories by oxford and brandon as well in saturday's winners by mu
. the story and much more just ask the eye. a a. science technology integration. all the latest developments from around russia. the future well he has gone on. i don't morgan's body. you'll find out what's really happening to the global economy for a no holds barred look of the global financial headlines today too the report. margie. to the highlands has once again flared up. history of canada the day . the mac this is our team. tens of thousands of marines had gathered outside the former u s embassy in tehran. venting their anger at present connie's initiative to mend relations with washington the willie comes despite a statement from supreme leader ayatollah khomeini voicing his support for the diplomatic efforts aimed at ending a long running international standoff over tehran's nuclear ambitions heidi has faced criticism from hardline opponents who say iran should not be seeking any compromise with what they see as a hostile power. iran wants to have the crushing economic sanctions. here's to lift it and have signaled its willingness to make concessions on its cover actual nuclear prog
's healthy, then you don't need a program to convince people science and engineering is good to do because they see it at large on paper, and they'll call for engineers to go ice fishing where there's an ocean of water liquid for billions of years. we'll dig through soil of mars and look for life, that gets the best by biologists. there's chemistry, physics, geology, aerospace engineers, mechanical engineers, electrical engineers, and all the stem fields, science, technology, engineers, and matt represented in the nasa portfolio. a healthy nasa pumps that. a healthy nasa is a fly wheel that society taps for innovations. >> over the past 15 years, booktv has air over 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. booktv, every weekend on c-span2. >> next, a discussion on the government shut down, the debt ceiling, and health care law with the president of the nra and former adviser to richard nixon. this event hosted by the center of national interest is 90 minutes. >> [inaudible] i'm editor of national interest, and we have convened this meeting because of the crisis that we recently
. >>> harrison ford will be with us. his new movie brings him back to science fiction. >>> but first, here's a look at today's eye opener @ 8. >>> hold me accountable. i'm responsible. >> kathleen sebelius testified for 3 1/2 hours yesterday at a house committee hearing. >> how does the president get on top of this? >> i think he gets on top of it by having a website that actually works. >> a new report says the national security agency is monitoring e-mails and other information on google and yahoo! >> what a night here in fenway park. >> the red sox are world champions. >> i feel old. how do you feel right now? >> i'm back baby. >> it's not going to be a good halloween in the center part of the country overnight. people were rescued from high water in austin. >> i wanted to convey that whatever it was, we're going to help you through whatever it is. >> a lot of good people in the world. >> a lot of great people. >> i tried to push him away. only interested in the pope. >> why is it when kids walk up to a stranger's house and demand candy candy, they're cute but w
exhibition now open at the maryland science center. tickets available. >>> we have a fog related eastern school school advisory this morning. talbot county schools will be operating on a 90 minute delay. that means no morning pre-k due to fog. >>> concerns are being raised about security at federal facilities across the country. mike schuh has the story. >> reporter: good morning. a watchdog group said federal faciles are facilities can defend out of an attack. the attack last month since the attack at the nav yard congress is getting involved. there's 9,000 sites including 35 in maryland that need protection. the criticism that measures in training are not in place to stop a gunman on a rampage. there's a bill in congress to change that. one concern, the social security campus in wood lawn. >>> the family of a man who died in baltimore city police custody filed a wrongful lawsuit according to the baltimore sun. the suit alleges anthony anderson was beaten by three city detectives before he died last september. prosecutors said they found the detectives did not use excessive force. >>> a
to you by mummies of the world. the exhibition now open at the maryland science center. >>> the family of a man who died in city police custody is demanding millions of dollars from the police department. mike schuh has the story. >> reporter: good morning. the family of 46-year-old anthony anderson witness ed police trying to apprehend him on a drug stop. police say anderson as he was being taken to the ground tried to swallow drugs. his family said he was not detained in a lawful way. they say the beating he received, according to maryland law is a wrongful death. the medical examiner declared his death a homicide but prosecutors did not press charges against the officers involved. city police have no comment on this lawsuit. i'm mike schuh reporting from police head quarters. >> thank you. >>> a masked man opened fire and killed a person on halloween. it was just before 8:00 police responded to railroad avenue. rene achila was shot and died at the hospital. police think it was a robbery. anyone with information is urged to call anne arundel county police. >>> stay with wjz 13, maryl
're put into a big pool, your rate will by science will go up. >> is it stkpw-g to work? -- is it going to work? >> i believe it is a lofty goal. i think it is a good idea for consumers to stop using the emergency room and to have wellness benefits is a good thing. i truly believet's see what hap. thank you. 20 minutes after the top of the hour. the e.p.a. shutting down a cheerleader squad's car wash claiming the car wash hurts the environment. is that government regulation gone too far? of course it is. one of the cheerleaders here next. >>> a russian operative put up front to spy on the united states. was it really inside a goodie bag they handed out at the summit? ♪ ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] with five perfectly sweetened whole grains... you can't help but see the good. medicare open enrollment. of year again. whole grains... time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. buit never hurts to see if u can find bettoverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care la open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the ti
, whenever it is. stem, stem for instance. science, technology, engineer g engineering. why not talk about skill in the context of every squob that requires it. if you do that, you'll appeal to a lot of kids' brains who will otherwise tune you out because that's how they see the world. it's a question of i'm against college and for this. it's like look, you have to have a big conversation, and if you're still hanging posters up that say work smart, not hard. it's a reflection of what we value. that's it. >> could not agree more. mike rowe great to see you. mike rowe works foundation is your non-profit scholarship to students pursuing a career in the skills trade. >> i'll take it. >> thank you. >> sorry about the twitter. >> fist pumping for the one and only arsin yil hall. he is in the house.mike rowe. he is in the housa. he is in the housa. he is in the house. we still run into problems. that's why liberty mutual insurance offers accident forgiveness if you qualify, and new car replacement, standard with our auto policies. so call liberty mutual at... today. and if you switch, you could s
science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. >> we are going to go to breaking news in birmingham alabama has been evacuated because of a threat. >> whelwhelm ofwell many of us e at thtakei. tonight on talk to al jazeera he sits down with john siegenthaler to share stories about what it's like growing up a young gay man. >> from the time i was nine or ten, i gna i knew i was differ n ways other than just my face. the other boys would say things like "sally is cute" or "mondaya is hot". i thought sally and monica were nice, but i thought bobby was exciting. and none of the boys thought the way i did. so i knew i was different. and it wasn't the way i was supposed to be. so i was silent about it. and i pretended that i was like one of them. because when you are young, you have a great need to be part of the gang. to belong. and so i dated girls and went to the senior prom and i made a part. played a part. but then as you grow older you learn there are other men that feel the same way. by but i had been acting. prpretending and at that leads o liv
school. [laughter] >> never heard of it. >> i'm studying contemporary asian studies and political science. >> what are your plans after graduation? >> i would like to get some real-life experience first and work a little bit before i decide my next steps. >> good for you. both of you are here to participate in the taiwan program 2013. can you tell us about the program? what is it all about? i know it was aimed to attract overseas youth. what is the program entail? what are some of the services offered that were most attractive to you? >> i would say that the program is all about bringing overseas trainees to taiwan to show us where our culture came from, and about how great taiwan is, and hopefully bring us back over to taiwan after this great program. the internship is just an added cass. getting real-life experience, getting to see how real jobs work and people helping us and showing us around taiwan. >> where did you work for the summer? what did you do? >> they're basically helping us learn more about video production and teaching us how to use cameras, how to edit. every aspect that
's science. now, you are caught up and clued in on the top of the list. >>7 star wars fans, which is everyone, right? stop everything you're doing. this is galactic. pop culture hotter than life, on the hot list. >>> a youtube user dropped a nerd explosion on the internet yesterday with never-before-scene footage from the original star wars.ájm the guy bought an old laser disk on e-bay and found grkeek gold. two plus minutes of star wars bloopers. our advice? google it soon.v @
, the congress shall have power to promote the progress of science, huesful arts by securing for limited times to authors and inventors, the exclusive right to their respective writings and discoveries. while this provision in the constitution and only place in the constitution, the body of the constitution where the word right is used. bill of rights comes into the amendment process of the constitution but our founding fathers thought so highly of technology and tech noling advancement, the right of inventors was included in the body of the constitution and this provision served america well. it's led to general prosperity that we would not have had otherwise. it has led to national security where we faced foes who outnumbered us so heavily but we relied on the technologies that were developed to help our armed forces defend themselves and thus defend the country and of course, served us well, because the technology and the freedom we have has created a society where ordinary people, decent people can live very fruitful lives and can enjoy the fruits of their labor. americans work hard. and t
to a kind of interesting public boarding school that they called the governor's school for science and math. >> rose: i know about the governor's school. >> yeah and it was really cool for me because it had kids from different parts of the state and even though it seemed like that wouldn't be that much more diverse than kid just from the city it really was, kids from cities and stuff exposed to different things and it was, you know, a more advanced course work and -- >> rose: going back to the governor's school and the people that knew you then would you say he was the funniest guy in the class. >> i was pretty funny i remember there used to be from eight to ten you lived in like dorms and from eight to 10:00 you would have to stay in your room and studied and from 10:00 to 11:00 you could come down and hang out so 10:00 to 11:00 people would be congregating sitting zero berchts and tell stories and stuff like that, so, you know, i think that was kind of like, you know, i always enjoyed telling stories and things of that nature which is kind of a form of stand-up in a way so i was funny in
. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: israel has launched new air strikes into syria. u.s. security officials say the attack came after nightfall, in the syrian port city of latakia after nightfall. the target was said to be russian-made, surface-to-air missiles. it's at least the third time this year that israel has carried out air strikes inside syria. syria has met a deadline to destroy all of its declared chemical weapons making equipment. the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons verified it today. it's part of syria's agreement with the u.n. to destroy all chemical facilities and weapons by mid-2014. we'll have more on syria, later in the program. china demanded an explanation today after reports that u.s. and australian embassies a
by a campaign of intimidation. the west how to hate that the fed would help integrate science albanians in the country but only a fraction of those eligible to play since of all it's all cool and post it on top. and that those that did it faced abuse by groups of sub pop minus four a cat scan because the school masked men forced their way into this polling station and two cats that throwing tear gas and smashing ballot boxes and windows. the incident stating the whole election into question. we will respect what the government of republic of serbia one basket was that it is definitely clear that i will be no more connections in the pits today i expect to be intentional to me it's the well know and actions into bits of it and learn new ones as soon as possible while longer until the threats intimidation had already marked the likes and in the north and serve so many hits eighteen. sarah candidate custom your pancake was attacked by two masked men on friday the group only serves to refuse to recognize it as an independent states despite serbia clean three sides and costs of the two built
, radical who is don't read science. but because of market forces and technology, the way technology has developed. and these other resources are better. so why not have a level playing field and allow nuclear to compete against renewals, they're winning. >> we're running out of time. we'll continue the debate throughout the week because this is a fascinating discussion and it really is a very provocative program and we recommend that everybody see it and you guys have seen it, we've all seen it. at this point, pandora's promise airing thursday at 9:00 p.m. eastern. thanks to our guests, we appreciate you both weighing in. and coming up, the president uses it to start a revolution in the middle east. how you can own a piece of this. we're talking about twitter going public. >>> then soccer fans out of control in serbia. how they started this huge fire during a heated match. ♪ humans -- we are beautifully imperfect creatures, living in an imperfect world. that's why liberty mutual insurance has your back, offering exclusive products like optional better car replacement, where, if your c
. >> [ inaudible ]. >> you take everything into account there's some art and science to it. given the amount of insider trading activity we have alleged with respect to those entities, over the course of a long period of time it talks about a long period of time, a lot of different securities, a lot of different people, talks about a lot of sectors and if you take a look at the amount of money that the companies have made, seem to us to be a fair but steep and equitable resolution it's several magnitude larger than the identified avoided losses and gains made by the companies over the time we allege in the indictment and something like 20 to 25% of the remaining funds in the hedge fund as a whole. if you take a look at the sentencing guidelines applicable to this case but not binding but they're des kregs nary, as you see set forth in the plea agreement that the sentencing guidelines range on the order -- on the criminal side 800 something million dollars. we have sought a penalty in excess of what the maximum you might calculate the sentencing guidelines is. to take those things together to
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 79 (some duplicates have been removed)